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in other countries see america and how these journalists around our table see our u.s. media. sit tight. "this is america." >> "this is america" -- brought to you by -- the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the american federation of teachers, a union of professionals. the league of arab states, representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. the rotondaro family trust, the ctc foundation, life tv network. -- afo communications and the american life tv network. >> how the people back home see america? >> well, the thing is that africans are confused about what is going on in the u.s., especially when it comes to obama. what is going on and the fact that all of the sudden somebody who came into power with more than a $1 trillion deficit is now -- and he has been trying to bring it down, but people have forgotten that he came into office with more than of $1 trillion deficit. >> are you saying that the people back home are very forgiving? or do they still hold out hope? or people here are disappointed? >> local i am sa
. there is this periodic fear that they will change america. but the truth is that people that are fearful think it will change their culture. but american culture has never been static. it has never been static. it is dynamic. i had a woman say to me the other day -- how can we get our american kids to study as hard as the asian immigrants in our classroom? [laughter] >> when we talk about this melting pot idea and this nation of immigrants, is there any other country that is like ours? >> australia has always been a country that has welcomed immigrants. and canada. in fact, today, both of them are doing something smarter than we are. we have a program called hv visas that go to highly educated graduates. we limit this in a very foolish way to 65,000 each year. they are scooped up every day by every high-tech firm in america. bill gates has pleaded with congress to raise that limit. he said that 30% of their patents come from engineers that are foreign born. ideas have no boundaries. if we limit the ability of this country to absorbent welcome the best young minds from around the world, they wi
up. first i think americans should start understanding we need cultural diplomacy for inside america. americans should understand their culture. let me say something, michael, as an immigrant. i just became a citizen in 2008 and i definitely didn't come to this country to get my book published or to be trey my children so they go to wall street and live happy ever after. i came to this country because it is one of the most poetic countries in the world where the creation of independence. that is why people genuinely, quote on quote come e illegal immigrants come here because we have founded this passion and desire and what i've discovered here is that because now that passion is not being replaced, it's being dominated by something very shallow on idealization of everything and because we are not pragmatic but we ask stupid questions like why should the congress pay for them and the congressman who says that smiles and says i am on the side of the workers. i have not seen in many of this kind coming to the national reality. who does he think the crowd is with? every book festival, th
of american giglio affiliate's societies and antiquarian booksellers association of america. this one hour award presentation takes place at the library of congress in washington, d.c.. >> good afternoon everybody to refine these as yet library and for the library services, and oy behalf of the library of be congress and all of myhaleagues, colleagues here i welcome you tn this very nice occasion. we are pleased to have you join us for the award ceremony for the national collegiate book collecting contest to read this ed a new venture for the librare of congress and indeed the two partners as well.the a antiquarian booksellers association of america and the fellowship of american l of bibliography society. all of us are immensely grateful to the ji kislak foundation for the support of the winners of this contest.ficulty] within the library of congress, the center for the book and they rare book and special collections are the two focal points for this endeavor so it is my pleasure now to turn the program over to john cole, the director of the center for the book. he has been instrumental i
of congress and, indeed, for our two partners as well. the antikaren booksellers association of america. all of us are immenselyuateful to the -- grateful to the -- [audio difficulty] within the library of congress and the rare book and special collections division are the two focal points for this endeavor, so it is my pleasure now to turn the program over to john cole who's the directer of the center for the book. he has been instrumental in making this partnership work and bringing the library of congress into it, and he will now introduce our special speaker. john? this. >> well, good evening, and let me add my word of welcome and my extreme pleasure as being able to be part of this new partnership that we will be talking about tonight and we'll be demonstrating it tonight too. it's wonderful that we're able to bring younger people into the world of collecting, and i think this is a way of doing it and a way that will be significant for all of our institutions. i am pleased to introduce collectors, our first speaker tonight, collectors carol and gene fit gerld of florida. i met them in t
and woman who has ever worn the uniform of the united states of america. we salute fallen heroes. we keep in our prayers those who are still in harm's way like the men and women serving in iraq and afghanistan. we recall axed of uncommon bravery and selflessness. we also remember that honoring those that served is about more than the words we say on veterans day war memorial day. it is about how we treat our veterans every single day of the year. we make sure they had the care they need and the benefits that they have earned when they come home. it is about serving all of you as well as you have served the united states of america. this has been one of my highest priorities since taking office. it is why i ask for one of the largest increases in the va budget in the past 30 years. it is why we are improving care for wounded warriors. especially those with post- traumatic stress and traumatic brain injury. it is why we are working to eliminate the backlog at the va and reforming the entire process with electronic claims and medical records. it is why there are fewer homeless veterans of th
are. before, i remember, 15 years before i started newspapers in america, we had to wait for a flight in pakistan. we had one person at the airport, then we took the news from them and then we wrote it. >> why do you say worse? >> if we are talking about time, but i am talking about context. they often right the wrong thing and then the next minute they covered it, as if they did not write anything. >> there is a lack of depth in the news. we have breaking news immediately, it instantly. >> how has it changed would you do? >> the conversation, everyone is right. technology, in a sense, has made my life much easier as an editor. but as a consumer, i agree. a lot of the stuff that is passing as news is not news. sometimes it is wrong information. for instance, i got a text message on facebook. a friend of mine posted at 3000 people had died in a.d. from a hurricane. the reality is -- haiti from a hurricane. the reality is, only three people died. you need to get things right. we do not often have time to analyze. what we need to do, as old media, we need to do that right kind of journal
america but the world. the president of the united states. president obama is in some ways, perhaps the most unknown guy to come into the white house. of any president. has said too very unusual circumstances including the economic nosedive to put him in there. and three years later not only obama's critics but the supporters are asking the question who it is barack obama? richard call-in a columnist for the "washington post" and supporter had a column a few weeks ago titled who is barack obama? it is very clear he has a set of policies. we know about those. but what is missing is a description of what is underneath that were behind that were the ideology that is driving those policies and what motivates obama's? and interestingly the last couple years we had a bunch of series about what motivates her obama in response to the fact that obama does things people don't know why so people think he must be this or that but did my view they don't hold up or make that much, sen spreads on the left and the right you have these explanations it on the right it is commonly said the obama is no
of the man who is leading, not only america, but in some sense the world. the president of the united states. president obama is in some ways a mystery man. he was perhaps the most unknown guy to come into the white house of any president, a set of very unusual circumstances, including, of course, economic nosedive put them in their. in two years later, a lot of people, not only obama's critics, but even some of his supporters are asking the question, who is barack obama? richard cohen, columnist for the "washington post" and in general a supporter of obama had a column in the "washington post" titled, who is barack obama? and what richard cohen and others are getting it is that it is very clear that obama has a set of policies. we know about those. what is missing is a description of what is underneath that, what is behind not? what is the ideology, if there is one, that is driving those policies? what motivates obama? now, interestingly in the past couple of years, we have had a whole bunch of theories about what motivates obama. these theories are in response to the fact that obama does t
to put america back on track. for too long, washington has taken our country in the wrong direction. although i am a proud republican, this is the truth. both parties have been to blame. the american people said enough is enough in this election. we republicans would be mistaken if we miss read these results. this election is a second chance. a second chance for republicans to be what we said we were going to be proud america is the single greatest nation in the earth. it is a place built on free enterprise where the employee can be the employer, where small businesses are started every day in a spare bedroom, and a place where somebody like meat can be a united states senate. . i know about the unique conceptualism about our country. i have seen it to my own eyes. i was raised in a community of exiles of people who lost their country, people who had to come to a foreign shore to find opportunity. for some, answers or here in america, but some found a new dream. that is what we must do as a nation, to fulfil our sacred obligation to leave the next generation of americans a better am
in florida. "countdown" is up next. on. >>> the speaker of the house versus the plot to buy america. >> it's about our democracy and they give new meaning to the term buy american. they want to buy these elections. >> the means, citizens united and one of the men who saw its impact the day it was decided. the red herring that is voter froud, election monitoring. >> the democrats are much more active in the areas where the ballot security is reduced. >> how the trumped up fear of a few individuals becomes the excuse to keep thousands with the right from voting at all. 29 direct quotes about policy to keeping the violent overthrow of democracy on the table if we do not elect them. my special comment. vote backwards. vote tea party. all the news and commentary now on a special edition of count down. >>> it is sunday october 31. two days until the 2010 midterm elections. and in our fifth story it would appear that our first guest is running in all of them based on the television advertisements attacking her. of course the voting has already begun and there have been numerous reports of the ear
raised a very important part, the industrial strength of america has almost always occurred as a result of the research and innovation that has been the hallmark of america. you mentioned the competes act which deals with energy, research in the united states, scientific research, an extremely important one and unfortunately our republican colleagues refoogs refused to support that people. we had enough democrats to move the bill out. also, as i recall, i wasn't here but you were here at the time, it was the american recovery and reinvestment act, otherwise known as the stimulus bill that created the largest increase in scientific research ever in america's history. the public may not appreciate it, but that research is finding its way into every part of industrial research. two things happened, scientists, technicians, lab teches, engineers were employed. they had jobs. and they were developing the future industries of america. enough from me. let me turn to turn to my colleague from the midwest, mr. ellison, you have a very important part of the country. wasn't friendly to our democra
for a reason. it's not 2008 anymore. this time, washington, america is awake and ready for real change. it's up to you, america, to chart the course for the future of the republic. it's time for your voice to be heard. it's time for you to cast your vote. ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. it's election eve. democrats are all curled up in the fetal position. just bracing for the bad news. according to the polls, it's almost certain to be bad news. the question is how bad will it be? gallup released a poll number. among likely voters republicans have a 15-point lead over the democrats. gallup said this gap is unprecedented in their polling history. but may i feed a little black rain cloud. don't catch your chickens before they hatch. most people haven't voted yet. that 15-point gap is great but depending on one thing. you. whether the voters turn out. if voter turn-out is low, the republican lead shrinks to a four-point advantage. you have to go out and make sure you can vote. bring someone with you. because the opposition is working overtime to make sure the damage is minimalized. now, you have
the american dream redistributed those folks sitting down and an easy chair if you love america, you members -- you are members of my band ♪ >> it has been a great day out here. a lot of people have said douglas the country. let's sing it. not bless the usa ♪ >> c-span's local content vehicles on the road covering the final days leading up to tuesday's midterm elections. an update on the alaska senate race. abc news reports that gop leaders are switching support from joe miller to incumbent and right in canada at least a murkowski. mr. miller's approval ratings have been falling since he admitted lying about using computers for political purposes. -- hundreds of right in canada's have flooded the list in the last few hours. scott mcadams could win if too many right in ballots for lease of murkowski are tossed out. >> in addition to all of this season's campaign coverage, there is lot more at the c-span video library, including nonfiction authors, the american story from american history tv, and everything we have. since 1987, all three an index that the c-span video library. >> it is tim
from wealth. we did not come from fame. but our families understood that in america, if you work hard, if you are responsible, if you do the right thing, you have got a chance. [applause] and our families taught us that government does not have all the answers to our problems. government should be lean and efficient. we cannot waste taxpayer dollars. especially at a time as tough as this, but in the words of the first republican president, abraham lincoln, we also believe that government should do for the people what they cannot do better for themselves. we believe in in america the rewards hard work and responsibility and individual initiative, that believes in the free market, but we also believe in a country where we look after one another, where i am my brother's keeper, where i and my sister's keeper -- that is the america that i know. that is the america joe knows. that is the america had knows. that is the american you know. an america that invests in its future, and in its people, and america that is built to compete in the 21st century. we know that jobs and businesses of tom
of the perfect storm for america. now ask a question. is it time to get in the root cellar and protect yourself? have you done it? no. are you ready to baton down the hatches? may i show you the "wizard of oz." at the beginning of "wizard of oz" this is dorothy and she's out and she knows the storm is coming. you will see uncle henry and aunt em. she's like we have to find dorothy. she says we can't wait for her. we have to get in the cellar. she goes down to the cellar. dorothy is left to fend for herself. sometimes this is what has to happen, where everyone is wiped out. those who come to the party too late, come to the understanding that there is a storm brewing finds themselves sometimes outside while everyone else is in the storm cellar. it's time to start heading for the storm cellar. because the winds are starting to howl. c'mon. ♪ ♪ >> glenn: well, hello, america. i know that sounds kind of spooky, what i just said, but hello, you're at spooky central. perfect storm is you brewing and al-qaeda called it "operation hemorrhage." it's here. it's here. there are so many pressures now co
in surging shanghai. as we answer questions about racing so fast, and what it will take for america to stay ahead. >>> going for gold -- what ordinary chinese workers will do in a year. 80,000 umbrellas. and one day with their children. >>> in other news -- the growing backlash -- passengers and pilots in open revolt over new airport screening. >>> good medicine -- a blockbuster breakthrough offering new hopes to millions of people at risk of a stroke. and it's all ahead, right here on "world news" from china tonight. >>> good evening tonight. and welcome to "world news" in china, where the shanghai skyline built in record time, just two decades, announces to the world that the sleeping giant is awake. we have come here to answer some questions about the staggering economic growth in china. 10% a year. what does it mean to america? to american jobs? and american pride of being number one? and what are the secrets of this turbo charge chinese ambition? well, one thing becomes clear the minute you land. the chinese government set goals and the chinese people know what they are -- build the in
it clear that america will not be at war with islam. all of us must work together. >> president meets chinese president and stresses the importance of their relationship. welcome to "bbc world news" and welcome to pbs and america and around the globe. a matter of national security, haiti's government reacts as it confirm that it is cholera outbreak has reached capital. and a fine of billions of dollars to fix an air cargo problem. >> president bedr obama has rea out to indonesia saying that people of different faith and ethic backgrounds of inspiration to the world. and relationships between the united states and muslim communities has frayed and made it a priority to repair these relations. and to his boyhood home, he outlied the stake in indonesia. >> america has a stake in indonesia growing and developing. and shared with the indonesia people. because a rising class of people in indonesia means a market to our goods, just as america is the market for indonesia. our exports have grown by nearly 50% and opening the doors to do business. >> the president went on to talk about the thre
state in the united states of america, so how difficult it is for a parent who never graduated high school to imagine sending their kids to college, but here, we bring that stewardship and that mind set home, and i think it can dramatically change people's lives, and i think it will disproportionately benefit diverse communities, so i could not be more enthusiastic, massachusetts -- more proud of the incredible support from carlos and how he immediately saw this as an opportunity to build on san francisco promise, our guarantee of a four-year college education. we just announced the gates foundation last week at colleges, preschool, and all these really wonderful things that are happening here in this city, and i want to again reinforce the incredible year ship of bevan and david and jose. i am really proud of them because they are the ones who will deliver on this. i want to thank the teachers and parents who stood up and stood side by side with us. with that, my time is expired five minutes ago. [applause] >> thank you, mayor newsom. i want to spend a couple of minutes talking abo
is on the move. we have the sixth fastest economy in america. our unemployment has gone down every month for six consecutive -- six consecutive months. we must not -- we cannot -- or we will not turn back. [applause] a few more hours exist. on september -- november -- [laughter] november 2nd when all the votes have been counted, ohio will remain a blue state. [cheers and applause] let me tell you a secret. let me tell you a secret. jon casey and mary taylor -- hear me out. they won the election in august. ted strickland will win in november. [cheers and applause] are you with us? will you work? will you believe? will you vote? will you secure ohio and ohio's future? thank you for that. now it is my great privilege -- hear me out. i want you to hear the words that i am going to say. we have with us today the leaders of our nation. [applause] you will hear from the vice president and you will hear from the president. [applause] a few hours before this critical election, the vice president and thpresident of the united states have come to cleveland, to ohio, and we are grateful. the vice president
courage in people. tony blair is a courageous person. god bless america! >> sean: in the aftermath of the september 11th, attacks george bush and tony blair faced a new world. radical islam threatened freedom and they vowed to take the fight to the enemy. >> up until that point bill clinton had lobbed a few cruise missiles into afghanistan. this was a proper existential struggle this was something that bush and blair knew beforehand but 9/11 gave them the power they needed to do something about it. >> sean: over the course of eight years bush and blair fought to beat back the islamist threat and plant democracy in its place. >> what i saw when i became chief of staff in early 2006 i thought was one of the most extraordinary rips i saw within the closed doors of the -- relationships i saw within the closed doors of the oval office. >> sean: when george w. bush was elected president, many wondered how he would get along with the british prime minister or whether they would get along at all. >> prime minister blair had a very special relationship and strong relationship with president
them respectfully to deliberate upon this. why is america great? why are the greatest, richest, best country ever known to man? america is exceptional, but it is not inherently so. america is exceptional because we embrace freedom, because we enshrine it in our documents, and because we have fought for the principles of freedom. [applause] america will remain great if we remain proud of america. if we remain proud of the american system, the system that is enshrined in our founding documents, the system that connects -- protect and promote capitalism that has made this country great. [applause] america will remain great if and when we understand, if and when we understand that government cannot create prosperity. we have to understand that it comes from ourselves. and does not come from government. we are the creators of that prosperity. until we understand that, we can not perfect and defend our liberties. [applause] i have great confidence in the american system. we must believe in ourselves and not believe that somehow some of the net and then -- some benevolent leader will save u
business," which, if you don't get ... >> demand it. >> yes. >> glenn: hello america and welcome to the program, i want to talk to you about -- i actually feel very sorry for steven, a member of our audience. i asked, has anybody been to the show before and steven raised his hand, i said which show? the one on the holocaust. it won't get much happier. i want you to understand these things do not necessarily happen next. but i don't think people think out of the box enough this country. i don't think people even understand what kind of game is being played at a much higher level by people like spooky dude. hello, i'm spooky dude, george sorrelson coming for you. people don't understand all the world is a stage but there's somebody up here that has different interests than yours. we talked about how the fed it monday advertising our debt. they admit to $2.6 trillion. that means run the printing presses. $2.6 trillion is a lot. they said they were only going to do $600 billion. some experts say that's about a 10, 20% loss of the value of your bank account in two years if things go w
>> demand it. >> yes. >> glenn: hello america and welcome to the program, i want to talk to you about -- i actually feel very sorry for steven, a member of our audience. i asked, has anybody been to the show before and steven raised his hand, i said which show? the one on the holocaust. it won't get much happier. i want you to understand these things do not necessarily happen next. but i don't think people think out of the box enough this country. i don't think people even understand what kind of game is being played at a much higher level by people like spooky dude. hello, i'm spooky dude, george sorrelson coming for you. people don't understand all the world is a stage but there's somebody up here that has different interests than yours. we talked about how the fed it monday advertising our debt. they admit to $2.6 trillion. that means run the printing presses. $2.6 trillion is a lot. they said they were only going to do $600 billion. some experts say that's about a 10, 20% loss of the value of your bank account in two years if things go well. that's what they admit to but we
five minutes. gretawire. [applause] >> hello, america. all this week i have talked to you about some pretty spooky things and some uplifting things. i want you to know that my wife actually told me one time, we went to a friend's birthday party, and swear to you, this is exactly what she said, she looked at me and said don't you dare make anybody cry. i have a tendency of bumming people out. but i tell you there are great, great, powerful things coming our way. but we have to get into shape. we have to be ready for it, because miracles come when we expect them, when we deserve them, and when we understand that we are the maker's hand, we are the instruments that he performs miracles with. all this week i've talked to you downsizing, getting rid of the crap in your life. i don't know about you, but i've got a lot of crap in my life. i've got a lot of stuff -- my wife and i were walking around the house, how did we gather all of this stuff? i want to talk to you about turning that unneeded clutter into resources that will help either you be prepared for what may be a very tough road ah
. have a happy thanksgiving, everyone. and many, many more. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. all this week, i have talked to you about some pretty spooky things and some uplifting things. i want you to know that my wife actually told me one time we went to a friend's birthday party, and she said -- i swear this is exactly what she said. as we were waiting for them to head to the door. he looked at me and said, "don't you dare make anybody cry." i have a tendency of bumming people out. but i tell you there are great, great powerful things coming our way. but we have to get in shape, we have to be ready for it. miracles come when we expect them, we deserve them and we understand that we are the maker's hand. we are the instrument that he performs miracles with. all this week, i talked to you about downsizing and getting rid of some of the crap in your life. i don't know about you but i have a lot of crap in my life. a lot of stuff. my wife and i were walking around the house, like how did we gather all of this stuff? i want to talk to you about turning the unneeded clutter into res
, why is america great? why are we the greatest, richest and freest country ever known to man? america is exceptional. it is not inherently so. america is exceptional because we embraced freedom. because we inshined it in our documents and because we have lived and fought for the principles of freedom. [ applause ] >> america will remain great if we remain proud of america. if we remain proud of the american system. the system that is enshrined in our founding documents that protects and promotes the free exchange of goods the system that protects capitalism that has made this country great. america will remain great if and when we understand, if and when we understand, that government cannot create prosperity. we have to understand that it comes from ourselves. it does not come from government. we are the creators of that prosperity. until we understand that, we cannot truly protect and defend our liberties. [ applause ] >> i have great confidence in the american system. we must believe in ourselves and not believe that somehow, some benevolent leader in a distant capital will take ca
for almost three years. >> what years were those? >> 1988 to 1991. and then when i come back to america, we go to seattle for one year, because my wife, you know, has some -- has some relative in seattle. but after one year, you know, i found out there is too much water in that city, and, you know, i'm a golf player. so i said to my wife, we should go, you know, move back to california. so right now i'm in l.a. in has yenda heights next to the famous chinese temple that the former vice president gore visit during the presidential election. >> how many children have you had? >> i have seven, four boys and three girl. >> how many times have you been married? >> three. >> how many grandchildren do you have? >> about 16 grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild child. >> and what kind of businesses have you been in since you've been ibeen to the united states? >> well, you know, i just mentioned, you know, with the money from the book and then when i moved to -- from here to california, i went to the bank and opened a new account and put my money. and then, you know, the director, the presid
republic"] glo . glory, glory hallelujah his truth is marching on ♪ ♪ [singing "america the beautiful"] [applause] [unintelligible] ladies and gentlemen, please stand for the arrival of the official party. the superintendent of arlington national cemetery, the commanding general of the united states army military district washington, mr. roger denzel, and the hon. eric shinseki, secretary of veterans affairs. ladies and gentlemen the vice president of the united states. ♪ [applause] ladies and gentlemen, please remain standing for the procession of our nation's colors and those of our veterans services organizations. the procession is lead today by a member of the legion of valor wh earned the distinguished service cross all serving in afghanistan. as the colors are posted, the united states marine band will play the national march. please place your hand or real heart or render a salute as we posed the colors. -- please place your hand over ur heart or render a salute as we post the colors. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> order arms. >> please remain standing for the prayer for all ve
of america. >> you work for us! >> a battle between those who say we need less government. and those who actually -- >> the government is us. >> it costs to live in a civilized society and we all need to pay our fair share. >> wait a second. >> how do you give a rebate to people who didn't put any bait in. >> today there's a battle between the takers and makers. >> it is a battle because the government is threatening to take us from a maker nation to -- >> the private sector is dying. and the federal government is providing more and more pay and benefits. >> union thugs are suggesting the life out of america. >> that's an absurd statement c your going to end up with people that don't produce. that's the spiral, that's the end. >> some say america's wealth is like the pot. are you getting your fair share? makers make more pots for profit. good news, profit got this town a better deal. >> what difference does it make if the company is making a profit but you are getting a service that costs you less. >> wish they tried that where i live. maybe then i wouldn't get taxed every making moment.
is for a lifetime america has stumbled and stumbled again in political and military dealings with the rest of the world. have we done anything right? >> we have done a lot right. we unambiguously won the cold war. we created and shaped the post world war ii economic order. we have performed well in the gulf war in 1991. in the balkans later in the decade, but by and large if one looks back over the lifetime of foreign policy making, it has been a dismal record. i would argue we have lost three if not for wars in a row. the korean war in the fight with china, iraq, which is exceedingly difficult to define, and now the entanglement in afghanistan. when has -- when one has this background of dismal results in wartime, let alone on-again off- again dealing with the soviets, i would say that is a disparaging record. >> what do you do to make a living? >> i am a managing consultant. it means i work for a company that in vices boards. >> where did it start for you? >> i was born in connecticut. >> where did you go to school? >> i went to school in fairfield. i went to my first couple years of col
the news continues, have a great night. >>> it is a bat for the future of america. >> you work for us! >> a battle between those who say we need less government. and those who actually -- >> the government is us. >> it costs to live in a civilized society and we all need to pay our fair share. >> wait a second. >> how do you give a rebate to people who didn't put any bait in. >> today there's a battle between the takers and makers. >> it is a battle because the government is threatening to take us from a maker nation to -- >> the private sector is dying. and the federal government is providing more and more pay and benefits. >> union thugs are suggesting the life out of america. >> that's an absurd statement c your going to end up with people that don't produce. that's the spiral, that's the end. >> some say america's wealth is like the pot. are you getting your fair share? makers make more pots for profit. good news, profit got this town a better deal. >> what difference does it make if the company is making a profit but you are getting a service that costs you less. >> wish t
at her new book "america by heart, reflections on faith, family and flag." governor, welcome back. good to see you. >> thank you so much sean. >> sean: i normally would make this my last question. but, in the lead-up to the election when i would ask you about your future plans, you would say i'm thinking about the midterms. the midterms are over. are you considering a run for the presidency? >> well, now i'm thinking about 2012. and i am looking at the lay of the land. trying to figure out if my candidacy would be good for the national debate. good for my family. good nor the country. if so, i would be willing to offer myself up in the name of public service. if there are others willing to make the tough choices the sacrifices that a candidate needs to make, i can rest assured that i can be a strong supporter of theirs. we'll see who wants to be in the line-up. >> sean: you said in "the new york times" magazine interview, i'm engaged in internal deliberations. you talked about your family. what are the internal deliberations? what are the things going through your mind? >> personal cons
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